Publication

Ecological succession reveals potential signatures of marine-terrestrial transition in salt marsh fungal communities

Dini-Andreote, F., Pylro, V. S., Baldrian, P., van Elsas, J. D. & Salles, J. F., Aug-2016, In : The ISME journal. 10, 8, p. 1984-1997 14 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

APA

Dini-Andreote, F., Pylro, V. S., Baldrian, P., van Elsas, J. D., & Salles, J. F. (2016). Ecological succession reveals potential signatures of marine-terrestrial transition in salt marsh fungal communities. The ISME journal, 10(8), 1984-1997. https://doi.org/10.1038/ismej.2015.254

Author

Dini-Andreote, Francisco ; Pylro, Victor Satler ; Baldrian, Petr ; van Elsas, Jan Dirk ; Salles, Joana Falcão. / Ecological succession reveals potential signatures of marine-terrestrial transition in salt marsh fungal communities. In: The ISME journal. 2016 ; Vol. 10, No. 8. pp. 1984-1997.

Harvard

Dini-Andreote, F, Pylro, VS, Baldrian, P, van Elsas, JD & Salles, JF 2016, 'Ecological succession reveals potential signatures of marine-terrestrial transition in salt marsh fungal communities' The ISME journal, vol. 10, no. 8, pp. 1984-1997. https://doi.org/10.1038/ismej.2015.254

Standard

Ecological succession reveals potential signatures of marine-terrestrial transition in salt marsh fungal communities. / Dini-Andreote, Francisco; Pylro, Victor Satler; Baldrian, Petr; van Elsas, Jan Dirk; Salles, Joana Falcão.

In: The ISME journal, Vol. 10, No. 8, 08.2016, p. 1984-1997.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

Dini-Andreote F, Pylro VS, Baldrian P, van Elsas JD, Salles JF. Ecological succession reveals potential signatures of marine-terrestrial transition in salt marsh fungal communities. The ISME journal. 2016 Aug;10(8):1984-1997. https://doi.org/10.1038/ismej.2015.254


BibTeX

@article{4d7959820385416c84f4bff0f9600302,
title = "Ecological succession reveals potential signatures of marine-terrestrial transition in salt marsh fungal communities",
abstract = "Marine-to-terrestrial transition represents one of the most fundamental shifts in microbial life. Understanding the distribution and drivers of soil microbial communities across coastal ecosystems is critical given the roles of microbes in soil biogeochemistry and their multifaceted influence on landscape succession. Here, we studied the fungal community dynamics in a well-established salt marsh chronosequence that spans over a century of ecosystem development. We focussed on providing high-resolution assessments of community composition, diversity and ecophysiological shifts that yielded patterns of ecological succession through soil formation. Notably, despite containing 10- to 100-fold lower fungal internal transcribed spacer abundances, early-successional sites revealed fungal richnesses comparable to those of more mature soils. These newly formed sites also exhibited significant temporal variations in beta-diversity that may be attributed to the highly dynamic nature of the system imposed by the tidal regime. The fungal community compositions and ecophysiological assignments changed substantially along the successional gradient, revealing a clear signature of ecological replacement and gradually transforming the environment from a marine into a terrestrial system. Moreover, distance-based linear modelling revealed soil physical structure and organic matter to be the best predictors of the shifts in fungal beta-diversity along the chronosequence. Taken together, our study lays the basis for a better understanding of the spatiotemporally determined fungal community dynamics in salt marshes and highlights their ecophysiological traits and adaptation in an evolving ecosystem.",
keywords = "MICROBIAL DIVERSITY, REDUNDANCY ANALYSIS, CARBON DYNAMICS, CLIMATE-CHANGE, FOREST SOIL, IDENTIFICATION, GRADIENT, CONSEQUENCES, FEEDBACKS, PHYLOGENY",
author = "Francisco Dini-Andreote and Pylro, {Victor Satler} and Petr Baldrian and {van Elsas}, {Jan Dirk} and Salles, {Joana Falc{\~a}o}",
year = "2016",
month = "8",
doi = "10.1038/ismej.2015.254",
language = "English",
volume = "10",
pages = "1984--1997",
journal = "ISME Journal",
issn = "1751-7370",
publisher = "Nature Publishing Group",
number = "8",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Ecological succession reveals potential signatures of marine-terrestrial transition in salt marsh fungal communities

AU - Dini-Andreote, Francisco

AU - Pylro, Victor Satler

AU - Baldrian, Petr

AU - van Elsas, Jan Dirk

AU - Salles, Joana Falcão

PY - 2016/8

Y1 - 2016/8

N2 - Marine-to-terrestrial transition represents one of the most fundamental shifts in microbial life. Understanding the distribution and drivers of soil microbial communities across coastal ecosystems is critical given the roles of microbes in soil biogeochemistry and their multifaceted influence on landscape succession. Here, we studied the fungal community dynamics in a well-established salt marsh chronosequence that spans over a century of ecosystem development. We focussed on providing high-resolution assessments of community composition, diversity and ecophysiological shifts that yielded patterns of ecological succession through soil formation. Notably, despite containing 10- to 100-fold lower fungal internal transcribed spacer abundances, early-successional sites revealed fungal richnesses comparable to those of more mature soils. These newly formed sites also exhibited significant temporal variations in beta-diversity that may be attributed to the highly dynamic nature of the system imposed by the tidal regime. The fungal community compositions and ecophysiological assignments changed substantially along the successional gradient, revealing a clear signature of ecological replacement and gradually transforming the environment from a marine into a terrestrial system. Moreover, distance-based linear modelling revealed soil physical structure and organic matter to be the best predictors of the shifts in fungal beta-diversity along the chronosequence. Taken together, our study lays the basis for a better understanding of the spatiotemporally determined fungal community dynamics in salt marshes and highlights their ecophysiological traits and adaptation in an evolving ecosystem.

AB - Marine-to-terrestrial transition represents one of the most fundamental shifts in microbial life. Understanding the distribution and drivers of soil microbial communities across coastal ecosystems is critical given the roles of microbes in soil biogeochemistry and their multifaceted influence on landscape succession. Here, we studied the fungal community dynamics in a well-established salt marsh chronosequence that spans over a century of ecosystem development. We focussed on providing high-resolution assessments of community composition, diversity and ecophysiological shifts that yielded patterns of ecological succession through soil formation. Notably, despite containing 10- to 100-fold lower fungal internal transcribed spacer abundances, early-successional sites revealed fungal richnesses comparable to those of more mature soils. These newly formed sites also exhibited significant temporal variations in beta-diversity that may be attributed to the highly dynamic nature of the system imposed by the tidal regime. The fungal community compositions and ecophysiological assignments changed substantially along the successional gradient, revealing a clear signature of ecological replacement and gradually transforming the environment from a marine into a terrestrial system. Moreover, distance-based linear modelling revealed soil physical structure and organic matter to be the best predictors of the shifts in fungal beta-diversity along the chronosequence. Taken together, our study lays the basis for a better understanding of the spatiotemporally determined fungal community dynamics in salt marshes and highlights their ecophysiological traits and adaptation in an evolving ecosystem.

KW - MICROBIAL DIVERSITY

KW - REDUNDANCY ANALYSIS

KW - CARBON DYNAMICS

KW - CLIMATE-CHANGE

KW - FOREST SOIL

KW - IDENTIFICATION

KW - GRADIENT

KW - CONSEQUENCES

KW - FEEDBACKS

KW - PHYLOGENY

U2 - 10.1038/ismej.2015.254

DO - 10.1038/ismej.2015.254

M3 - Article

VL - 10

SP - 1984

EP - 1997

JO - ISME Journal

JF - ISME Journal

SN - 1751-7370

IS - 8

ER -

ID: 28342162